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    Poverty and Global Justice.Nancy Kokaz - 2007 - Ethics and International Affairs 21 (3):317-336.
    Poverty eradication has been identified as the largest challenge facing international society in its quest for a peaceful, prosperous, and just world. Kokaz responds to this challenge by proposing a global poverty eradication principle.
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  2.  51
    Institutions for Global Justice.Nancy Kokaz - 2005 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy, Supplementary Volume 31 (sup1):65-107.
    In December 2003, the members of the European Union (EU) met in Brussels for a summit that had the potential to become a turning point in history. The agenda for the meeting was to adopt a constitution for Europe in the wake of the European enlargement scheduled for May 2004. However, European nations were not able to resolve their differences over undecided issues such as voting, foreign policy decision- making, budget deficit rules, and whether to mention God in the constitution. (...)
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  3. Visions of Global Justice: The Peculiar Case of the Law of Peoples.Nancy Kokaz - 2000 - Dissertation, Harvard University
    The facts are dismal. One out of five inhabitants of the earth lives in absolute poverty, while one out of seven is afflicted by hunger. Extreme poverty exists alongside extreme abundance. Empirical evidence points not to scarcity but to poor politics as the primary cause. The urgency of the situation as well as the intertwined nature of human misery and politics would lead one to expect global justice to be a major component of any respectable study of world affairs. Quite (...)
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  4.  56
    Theorizing international fairness.Nancy Kokaz - 2005 - Metaphilosophy 36 (1‐2):68-92.
    Institutionalized practices of collective justification are central for theorizing international fairness. Institutions matter because they play a significant part in the construal of fairness claims through the provision of internal standards for moral assessment. Conceptions of international fairness must spell out how collective justification works by addressing the jurisprudential and institutional issues at stake in the specification of the moral grounds for compliance with international institutions on the one hand and international civil disobedience on the other. Theoretical models of institutions (...)
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